- Life as Effect -

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Title: Life as Effect -
Description:Life as Effect - Skip to content Menu and widgets Home About Life as Effect Blog Most Popular Posts My Weight Loss Journey Diet and Exercise – Daily Updates Contact Me Recent Posts As You Graduate: So is ranked 25408406 in the world (amongst the 40 million domains). A low-numbered rank means that this website gets lots of visitors. This site is relatively popular among users in the united states. It gets 50% of its traffic from the united states .This site is estimated to be worth $2,503. This site has a low Pagerank(0/10). It has 1 backlinks. has 43% seo score. Information

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Life as Effect - Skip to content Menu and widgets Home About Life as Effect Blog Most Popular Posts My Weight Loss Journey Diet and Exercise – Daily Updates Contact Me Recent Posts As You Graduate: Some Words of Advice Pursuing What You Love: It’s Not Too Late You Have More Control Than You Think If You Want to Win, Stay on Offense Pursuing the Good Life: What Are You Willing to Pay? Archives May 2016 (1) April 2016 (1) March 2016 (1) February 2016 (4) January 2016 (4) November 2015 (1) October 2015 (1) September 2015 (4) August 2015 (3) July 2015 (7) June 2015 (9) May 2015 (6) April 2015 (9) March 2015 (3) Search for: Receive Email Notifications Email * Follow Life as Effect As You Graduate: Some Words of Advice It’s that time of year! A time when young men and women around the country complete their college educations and enter a new and exciting phase of life. Over the next few weeks, these 20-somethings will relinquish their role as “college student,” a role that many accepted with anticipation and excitement just a few short years ago. It’s a role that many, if not most, have come to love and (hopefully) value. It’s a role that has allowed them to learn a lot about others and make lifelong friends. But most importantly, it’s a role that has allowed them to learn a ton about themselves. This role has been a significant one—one that will likely be cherished and remembered with fondness for years to come. But now it’s time to take on a new role: that of “college graduate.” This new role, although exciting and filled with possibility, can also be a bit daunting. Many new graduates find themselves wondering: “What am I going to do?” “Who am I going to meet?” “Where am I going to live?” “What’s going to happen to me over the next 10 (and 20 and 30) years?” As these wonderful people—many of whom I’ve had the pleasure of getting to know—enter this exciting, yet strange, phase of their lives, I thought it might be useful to provide them with some words of advice, some suggestions that I think might serve them well as they embark on their new journey. (In fact, as you will see, I think the suggestions below are useful for people at any stage of life.) But rather than give you my own words of advice, I want to give you the opportunity to read some amazing words that were said just a few years ago by someone I know very well: my wife, Tracy (email her at or follow her on Twitter: @tracyzinnjmu) Three years ago, Tracy won the outstanding teaching award for the College of Health and Behavioral Studies (CHBS) at James Madison University. As winner of the award, she was asked to give the commencement address to the graduating class of 2013. Below is a (slightly) edited version of her outstanding commencement address. I hope you enjoy it and seriously take her wonderful advice to heart. Congratulations, Class of 2016! Good morning, graduates! I love graduation! It is such an honor to be able to speak to you today. I have the best job in the world. I get to learn with these amazing students, watch them accomplish wonderful things, and then celebrate them as we send them off. Today, my words of advice will not include such platitudes as, “Reach for the stars!” or “Oh, the places you will go!” And they will certainly not include the phrase, “You’re special!” Instead, I want to tell you: 1. To fail; 2. That life is uncertain; 3. To fight; 4. Stop trying to be happy; and 5. To quit Please allow me to elaborate. 1. Fail Embrace opportunities to make mistakes. Without the possibility of failure, we have no room to grow or to learn new things. Inherent in learning are the mistakes that come with it. In my classes, my students and I talk a lot about “negative feedback.” There is the perception that if you aren’t perfect or if you still have room to improve, something is wrong with you. Nothing is further from the truth. As teachers, we unfortunately feed into this idea. If a student says something wrong in class, we say, “Well, that could be right” or “Yes, I see what you mean.” Or we make some other innocuous statement, ensuring that students will never hear us say, “You’re wrong.” Buy why is it such a big deal to be wrong? In particular, why is it so horrible to be wrong about something that you are just learning? If you were never wrong in class, you should have taken a harder class! We need to get away from the idea that being wrong is so terrible, so aversive, that we should avoid it at all costs. The end of college is just the beginning of your lifelong learning adventure. Don’t avoid things that are difficult or that you aren’t good at yet. If you do, life will get really boring. And if you can’t fail, then please be average. For most of the things we try in life, we will be spectacularly average. We’ll be really good at a few things, really terrible at a few things, and average at a bunch of things. Try enough things so that you are average a lot of the time. Don’t avoid doing something fun, useful, or interesting just because you aren’t at the top of the heap. And don’t think of the idea of failing as something depressing. Embrace this idea for what it is—the freedom to explore. Let me paraphrase the great American author John Steinbeck: Because you don’t have to be perfect at everything, you won’t be paralyzed by that burden. You can just go out there and do something good. 2. Life is Uncertain Most things in life are not guaranteed. And contrary to how some of you may feel, you don’t have to decide your entire life’s path today. This is true whether you already have the perfect job lined up or whether you’ve already picked the perfect graduate school or whether you have no idea what you will be doing in the next few months. In reality, no one really knows what life is going to bring next or how our interests might change as we gain new experiences. When I was 22, the possibility of becoming a teacher was not on my radar. I never thought I would get married. I never thought I would have children. Now, “mom,” “wife,” and “teacher” are primary aspects of how I define myself. In fact, many of you know my kids better than you know me. The point is, you just don’t know. Don’t close yourself off to possibilities that your future self might fall in love with. When students are talking with me about their future plans, there is this sense that if they just make the right decision (about graduate school or a career), life will turn out perfect. If they pick wrong one, though, life will be ruined. But here’s the reality: “One does not simply plan the perfect life.” Even the very best planners have to deal with uncertainty. You will have to “sit in the grey” at times and accept that uncertainty is simply a part of life. But this is a good thing. We are fortunate that there are always choices to make. I ask myself the same question today that many of you are probably asking yourselves: “What do I want to do with the rest of my life?” The answer to this question evolves as you... Whois

Registry Domain ID: 1910506007_DOMAIN_COM-VRSN
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